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1

Doug Brent

As you likely know, there are many Indian nationals who pursue undergraduate and graduate CS degrees in the U.S. You probably also know that admissions for non-U.S. students are quite competitive and tuition costs quite high in comparison to India. You'll first have to determine if and where it is realistic for you to attend a school in the U.S. You should be able to get a good sense of what is possible by looking at the web sites of the schools you are interested in.

Still, whether you want to work in the U.S. or India, exposure to the U.S. country and business culture is helpful.

One thing to consider would be to complete your undergraduate degree in India, then get an advanced degree in the U.S.

Are you familiar with TIE (

Answered 2 years ago

Doug Brent
0

Shan Tola

Thanks that was very helpful , i'll be pursuing my undergraduate studies in India only , as it seems to be the best option for me as for now !

Answered 2 years ago

Shan Tola
0

Doug Brent

- sorry - my browser crashed on the previous answer. Here is my complete comment:

As you likely know, there are many Indian nationals who pursue undergraduate and graduate CS degrees in the U.S. You probably also know that admissions for non-U.S. students are quite competitive and tuition costs quite high in comparison to India. You'll first have to determine if and where it is realistic for you to attend a school in the U.S. You should be able to get a good sense of what is possible by looking at the web sites of the schools you are interested in.

Still, whether you want to work in the U.S. or India, exposure to the U.S. country and business culture is helpful.

One thing to consider would be to complete your undergraduate degree in India, then get an advanced degree in the U.S.

Are you familiar with TIE (https://www.tie.org/)? They are an organization active in India and the U.S., and might additionally provide some good contacts for you.

Best,
Doug

Answered 2 years ago

Doug Brent
0

Akshay Agarwal

I graduated in CSE 2 years ago in India and trust me India is one of the best destinations in the world to pursue a technology course. Please share what are your reasons for not liking India and I can help you solve them. Still, US universities also do offer world class education but your mileage will depend on your current knowledge level and your financial health.

Answered 2 years ago

Akshay Agarwal